Folding Paper Into Thirds: I came across an article on Make on how to fold a piece of paper into thirds. The line is created by drawing N segments and then projecting this onto the line we are trying to divide. This tutorial uses a similar technique, but using the paper itself as the line segments.

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Dividing a line in Illustrator, equal parts.

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You can have the measurements in points all the time. Just type in 210 mm and 297 mm in the measurements when you make the page at first and for the dividing here above you can divide 12 pt into 817,89 pts and then divide 817,89 pts / 65 lines and you’ll get the same result, 12.58 points leading. At last we getting closer to even more fun.

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The top patterns actually starts out just like with thirds above, you just use different intersections to draw the next step. I've known about the square divided into thirds, but haven't seen it taken further like here. Have you seen anyone show any form of mathematical proof for this division into thirds...

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The granddaddy of them all is the Rule of Thirds. This is the first rule taught in art classes. In fact, I learned it way back in Mr. John Schlechter's eighth grade art class in Ottumwa, Iowa. Divide the frame into thirds, both vertically and horizontally. Check out where the lines intersect.

## Istp scorpio

Welcome bogopeas! Photoshop, unlike Illustrator or InDesign, doesn't really have a convenient method for creating a grid. I suppose you could use the slice funtion to do this, but IMHO, it's kind of a pain. I just do the same thing you do, and use math to divide up my image. To get your ruler to read accurately, simply use the zoom function.